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20131105
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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 50 (some duplicates have been removed)
environment. she's a fabulous partner and i am thrilled by it. i'm very happy to have her there. i heard written introduction -- her in the introduction. we had a chance to go out and break bread together. she reminded me of the story of her dad who started a family business with one motel out in los angeles. she went on to spansion cisco and it grew to six and now everyone knows -- san francisco and it grew to six and everyone knows the hyatt. andre so proud of penny glad she's stepping back from the private sector to give us the energy and dynamics that we need. her leadership of select usa is one of the reasons that this effort has the potential to grow our country and to grow all of yours for those of you who are here and visiting from so many other countries. we welcome you here. this in the biggest reason select usa will make a difference is frankly, all of you. a group of very capable business leaders, people who are hungry, who understand the dynamics of the marketplace and to our ambitious and come here with a vision for nearly 60 countries around the world and from all across t
strong protections for workers and consumers and the environment. while we are talking about markets, we are looking at the biggest marketing world. some people try to grab it. imagine this. the market that created the great wealth of the united states in which every single income earners saw the income go up in the 1990s and created unprecedented wealth, more wealth than what was ever created, much more wealth created in the 1990s. that was a $1 trillion market. the global energy market is a $6 trillion market. it will climb to some where around 6 billion or more users. this is the most incredible market ever and the solution to climate change. we will fight to stay at the forefront of this energy market. we will recognize that it has the benefits of climate change as well as the marketplace. we will develop clean technologies that will empower the world and protect our environment at the same time. we are on pace to become the largest oil reducer by 2020. the largest oil producer in the world. that gives us the promise of alternative fuels come including shale gas. we will become fully
a rising inflation expectations environment. that was pretty tough and dark history, dark spot on the history of the fed. so i'm not meaning to say, in any way, that central bankers are only doing what is right. i'm just saying, it is important to have the fed there and there's not really an alternative. you know. if you say, well, if the fed weren't there, would we have not had inflation in the 1970s? i don't know. >> what about the free banking. the stossel bank can print a bill and let's choose. >> that's the way it used to be, there was no fed. every bank would print its own money. the thing is, as you might imagine, if you can print your own money, a lot of people would print money. if you don't have oversight authority that has a legal commitment to try to focus on price stability the way the fed has in its mandate, i think you run the risk of big problems. >> ron paul just argued that fed inflits bubbles and gets credit for the boom. then the bust happens. they ease money and get credit for the recovery. >> look, there is some element of truth, i think, to the view that
replanted has to adjust to its new environment. that weakens the plants. it is called planting shock. it depends how big the shock is. when it goes into the ground weekend, the likelihood it will survive the shock is even lower. the ground is too tough, uneven, and full of rocks and roots. no easy job for the beginners. i evening, 150 saplings are left unplanted. evening, one hundred 50 saplings are left unplanted. the kitchen crew is waiting. all organic. here another four days after their good deed for the forest. [soft exotic flute music] ♪ captioning and audio description provided by the u.s. department of education. >> bokara: i'm bokara legendre. join me and my guests--scholars and scientists, spiritual teachers and philosophers-- as we explore the boundaries of religion and metaphysics, of science and spirituality. join me and some really fascinating people as we try to figure out what life's all about and how it can have meaning for each one of us.
they do not have a detrimental impact on the environment. the u.k. is showing such projects might even be used to benefit nature to summit stent. on britain's east coast, the company is helping to build an artificial nature preserve. it looks like untouched nature. but a lot of hard work has gone into these mud flats on the part of nature conservationists. if he had his way, the entire essex coastline would be reclaimed for nature. the wetlands provide nesting grounds for many bird species. they also help to prevent flooding along the coast. >> the mud flat is an amazing reproductive habitat. it is more productive than the farmland behind us. >> earlier generations on the island reclaimed this farmland from the ocean. bird conservation's want to undo that and turn it back into mud flats and marshes. >> we have lost about 32% of our coastal grazing marsh since 1932. it is important to put that back. there will be a seawall and a new habitat. over 600 hectares of new mud flat and lagoons. >> the farmland will need to be flooded with sea water. but first, it needs to be covered with a lay
, and then store it. >> officials with the environment ministry say residents on about 100 islands rely on diesel to feed energy to their homes and businesses. they say natural disasters could disrupt fuel industries leading to blackouts. they want to use renewable energy resources to reduce the dependence on diesel. and store electricity to be used in case of disasters. they're discussing the floating wi wind. seeking about $80 million for the project in fiscal 2014, which starts in april. >>> japanese leaders are looking abroad to promote the country's pop culture. they've signed up students from 33 countries to act as volunteer ambassadors. some of them are already at work. they help pitch japanese games, music and film at a trade show here in tokyo. here's nhk world's reporter. >> reporter: at this year's festival, a record of over 26 countries and regions, and 300 organizations. this is different from the year before. the events were divided by content. cartoon producers went to the anime events, pop industry scouts to music events, and so on. overseas buyers can see all these cultural offer
. >> the report suggests the security environment remains difficult and unprepredictable. how has the u.n. inspections team been able to cope with that problem? >> it is difficult and unpredictable, that's why they have not gotten to those two sites that you mentioned in the beginning. because those sites can't be secured. the yrnlings government is helping in providing that, the u.n. has got some security in there it's not over yet, and i don't know whether we'll actually get to those sites splongs the war continues. -- as long as the war continues. but that raises the other truly significant political question. i'm sure john knew and i'm sure other people reading reports in recent days have been just as report as i have been about the state of affairs at the consequence of the war, the emergence of polio and so on. what is desperately needed is to build on this weapons agreements, get that peace schedule underway and see if an end can be brought to the true sears seersyrian questions. >> we have talked to a journalist in syria who has been bringing us reports and pictures of the devas
in a different political environment someone is going to have to take the blame for this and the secretary would be the most likely person. the problem is, if the president replaced her in this environment, how difficult would it be to get anyone confirmed through the senate, vir cull certainty of republican filibuster, an opportunity to use this as kind of a way to lever annual more concessions from the administration. i think that is probably in the back of their mind. what you are seeing is understandably a lot of democrats nervous about the sign-up period, in particular, and whether it has to be extended. if people can't get through the website to boy the insurance, the idea of finding them, even though it's a fairly individual find for not having it becomes absurd. >> thanks, so much. all eyes will be on wednesday when the secretary does testify. that's for sure. let's go over to mikaela for all the stories making headlines right now. >> good morning to you at home, a somber day, massachusetts, a funeral mass will be held for colleen ritzer, the massachusetts teacher allegedly killed by a s
. multiply that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. ♪ ♪ nothing says, "you're my #1 copilot," like a milk-bone biscuit. ♪ say it with milk-bone. [ female announcer ] only aveeno daily moisturizing lotion has an active naturals oat formula that creates a moisture reserve so skin can replenish itself. aveeno® naturally beautiful results. ♪ ♪ here you take a walk on the wild side ♪ >>> what a song and what a legend, rock fans this morning remembering a poet and a true legend, singer/songwriter lou reed died sunday at his home in new york. his publicist did not release any details. reed was known for tackling taboo topics like drug addiction and homosexuality in his music. he had one top 40 hit, though he was so well-known "walk on the wild side" it was about drag queens. he was 71 years old. our thoughts are with his friends and family. >>> singer chris brown in trouble once again. here's what happened. brown and a bodyguard are charged with felony assault accused of
. and it's in the context of this dynamic technology environment that the president has directed us to review our surveillance capabilities. >> one report from a german tabloid indicated that president obama knew that the nsa was tapping the phone of the german chance explore he allowed it to continue, again, german tabloid, a spokeswoman for the agency says that is simply not true. and "the wall street journal" reports the nsa stop monitoring chancellor merkel and other leaders after a white house review uncovered the operations. "the wall street journal" again. meanwhile, a state department spokeswoman says our ambassador to spain met with officials there to discuss reports that the nsa tracked more than 60 million phone calls in that country in one month. dana perino was the press secretary under george w. bush, the 43rd, president bush, 43, and this was happening under bush 43rd. >> i suppose. i don't get the outrage. i don't. i can mott believe the white house said we're going to have to curtail our operations, our intelligence, because they were embarrassed over a report. ther
environment so we can be able to see them and learn about them. >> they're really big fish, usually kept in small quarters. doesn't seem right. >> it tells the story of a veteran seaworld trainer dragged into the water and drown by a killer whale she was working with in 2010. >> the whale lanchs onto her and took her under. >> now former trainers believe killer whales should be released back into the wild or retired to sea pens. why do you think they're still in captivity? >> well, there's dollars to be made. and you know, big draw for these facilities that have them. >> it's a business. >> it's a business. >> seaworld declined our request for an interview, but did provide a statement, saying in part, the film fails to mention seaworld's commitment to the safety of its team members and guests and to the care and welfare of its animals, as demonstrated by the company's continual refinement and improvement toiliti its killer facilities, equipment, and procedures. seaworld brings in about $1.5 billion a year. and supporters say millions of visitors are not just entertained but educated and
that the security environment remains difficult and unpredictable. it seems to me how has this - u.n. inspection teams been able to cope with that problem? >> well, it is difficult and that's what i have not gotten to the two sites that you rightly mentioned at the beginning. those two sites can't be secured. the syrian government has been helping in providing that security. the u.n. has got some security in there. it's not over yet. and, you know, i don't know whether we'll actually get to those sites as long as the war continues. but that raises the other truly significant question. i am sure you and other people reading reports in rooent days have been just as horrified as i have been about the state of affairs as a consequence of the war. the people who were starving, the ememory eps of polio amongst children and so on. what is desparately needed it to build on the agreement that was reached on chemical weapons, and get that peace conference underway that is scheduled for about three or four weeks from now, and see if an end can be brought to the truly serious syrian problem and that's the c
responding to what customers want but first and foremost insuring we have a safe environment. >> reporter: an faa investigative committee found the vast majority of planes can tolerate radio interference from electronic devices. it's now up to each and individual airline to come up with its own policy for faa approval. that means by the end of the year all of us should be able to use electronic devices from take off to landing but in airplane mode. delta airlines says it's ready starting tomorrow if the faa approves its plan. >> anything you hang on to, your e-readers, your tablets, those will be able to be on your lap and used gate to gate. >> reporter: it was welcome news at gate d-12 in miami today where stan lacey was multitasking waiting to fly home to sacramento. >> i tell them to power it down. if they say it is safe that is when it is safe. >> reporter: so this is good news for you. >> it's great news. >> reporter: you don't have to be a cop anymore. while cell connections need to stay off, you need to connect to the plane's wi-fi system which the airlines charge for. and there's
that they are given receipts. one shopkeepers to realize that in a fair business environment giving receipts is normal. whoever doesn't pay taxes jointly seriously jeopardizing the country's competitive capability. so by using an unfair advantage during the petition on federal if italy. evening in practice law. even during spot at a bar come with a receipt. and that's no bad thing because come the morning after the night before from all the complains that the drinking was nearly late to take part in the draw. do so ally in the period to stop this. that's how survivors describe the risque of thousands of danish during the second book will denmark was invaded by hitler's troops in nineteen fourteen and three is like a german diplomat its differentiated himself from the regime while the and denmark of that time typically seem to concentration camps. the fled to escape to sweeten with the help of the local population. reese robina dh has returned to custard powder on the outskirts of copenhagen. to mark the seventieth anniversary of his escape over the lesson straight. then thirteen year old who was born
on the environment and people's lives. >> and welcome back to al jazeera america. here are the top stories this sunday night. a critical part of the affordable care act went down tonight. unclear how long it will take to fix that problem. >>> the syrian government has met an ambitious deadline, coming three days early, a critical step to eventually destroy syria's arsenal. >>> rock leader lou reed passed away at the age of 71. his agent said his death was related to a recent liver transplant. >>> nsa's strained transatlantic ties. a german magazine claims that the u.s. was tapping angela merkel's cell phone for more than a decade. >> when president obama spoke at brandenburg gate this summer, the u.s. was already facing tough questions about its sphainsurveillance programs. >> our current programs are bound by the rule of law and they're focused on threats to our security not the communications of ordinary persons. >> but apparently, the u.s. had been focused on the communications of official persons. der spiegel said that the nsa used high tech antenna to spy on government officials. gebl
environment. that was tough and dark history. the dark spot on the history of the fed. i am not meaning isat tha to is anyway that they always do what is right. i am just saying it is important to have the fed there it is not really an alternative. if the fed weren't there would we not have had inflation in the 1970s? i don't know. >> as an alternative why don't we start with free currency. the stossel bill can print and the people who choose. >> we went through a period like that in the united states. there was no fed. every bank would print its own money. as you might image if you can print your own money a lot of people go out and print money. if you don't have an over site authority that has a legal commitment to try to focus on price ability the way the head has i think you run the risk of big problems. >> ron paul argued the fed inflates bubbles and gets credit for the boom then the bust happens and they ease money and get credit for the recovery. >> there is some element of truth i think to the trview tha if they do something wrong they could inflate bubbles. there is no evidence that
'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. >>> last night, "60 minutes" revealed the terrorist attack in benghazi was a planned sophisticated operation run by al qaeda. wow who knew? this is called breaking news to people who can't find fnc on their remotes. >> al qaeda has stated their intent in an online posting, saying they would attack the red cross, the british and then the americans in benghazi. >> and you watched as they -- >> as they attacked. >> and the british mission, and the only ones left -- >> were us. they made good on two out of the three promises. it was a matter of time until they captured the third one. >> and washington was aware of that? >> they knew we monitored it. they knew we included that in our reports to both state department and dod. i made it known in a meeting. you are going to get attacked. you are going to get attacked in benghazi. it's going to happen. >> while it's a relief to see cbs wake up, you got to remember if it took so long and if it matters at this point. it matters because they're
, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. we've learned how to stretch our party budget. ♪ the only downer? my bargain brand towel made a mess of things. so goodbye so-called bargain brands, hello bounty basic. the affordably priced towel that's an actual bargain. watch how one select-a-size sheet of bounty basic is 50% stronger than a full sheet of the bargain brand. it takes a strong towel to stretch a budget. bounty basic. the strong but affordable picker upper. and try charmin basic. >>> what really keeps me up at night is the inabiblt of our government that push our economy and our society forward. a country's national security, any country's national security is more dependent on the strength of its economy, and on the strength of its society than anything else. i think there's for some reason that i don't understand, john, there's been a change from a willingness of the two parties to work together to get things done to today, two parties at each other's throat. >> former cia deputy director mike morrell says
a political point. i think i was trying to describe the environment that i found myself in. i am a pastor first and foremost. i'm not a politician. i am descriptive rather than prescriptive. so what i was describing was phenomena that i saw on both side of the aisle. i think, for instance, i made a statement, remove the burdens of those who are the collateral damage of this federal shutdown. most of my members were furloughed. i'm aware of the burden that is they have to bear. i made a plea for their not to be a delay in death benefits to the grieving families of our fallen warriors. i did that primarily because i have made scores of death notifications to next of kin as a navy chap plain for 27 years and i appreciate the incomprehensible nature of their grief. so i was praying out of pastoral concern rather than trying to make a political point. >> do you feel as though you were giveing a voice some somes those people who were furloughed or for military families then? >> i think a critical part of prayer is to lift to god the concerns and the need of the people you serve. so you are a vo
will wrap up the afternoon with a panel on the united states energy environment come into discussion on exhibition oe exhibition floor on how to take the edge of service providers. for right now let's get to this morning's keynote speaker. i am honored to introduce secretary of state john kerry. he is a proud son of a decorated former foreign service officer. as a young man, he served two tours of duty in the amount, receiving a bronze star -- in vietnam, a bronze star, a silver star and three purple hearts. he served as a top prosecutor of the county level in massachusetts and then went on to be elected lieutenant governor, and two years later he was elected to the united states senate where he served 28 years. the last four of those years he served as the chairman of the senate foreign relations committee, developing relations around the world with world leaders. in fact, -- every foreign policy issue for the united states over the past three decades. this year he became the first sitting chairman of that committee in over a century to become secretary of state. and just two weeks
as though the environment is tough enough to come up with a different fund that fits a different profile of the pension funds. >> i think there's a big shift from defined benefit to defined contribution. making liquidity within the sector critical. by its liquid nature that's an illiquid asset. when you are moving into that side, you need to have different products available. >> what different products? i don't know what you mean when you say innovation. >> the majority of private equity firms are ten year funds. they invest and then divest over the remainder. the top funds still continue to raise that money. brand names, the top performing. if you're going to make an investment for ten years, you have to be sure that you're backing the top, top quality managers. the other managers that haven't had successful -- when i'm talking about successful, you're not in the top quarter. how are people innovating, deal by deal? they're raising money on a single deal going out to investors and raising money. you see the canadian pension funds, etc., building up that direct investment team to be able
memory. we are in an environment when the next thing happens, everybody jumps on to the next thing. it depends whether more allegations come out. that's really going to be the primary determining factor and whether or not the president forcefully steps up and says look, this is what we're going to do to rectify this, which i think he will. >> hopefully the president's listening to you this morning and will do that. good to have you with us. >> thank you. >> mitt romney is slamming president obama over the affordable care act. the former republican presidential candidate said he's unhappy about how the president is comparing the rollout of the federal plan with a similar law he signed as governor of massachusetts. >> in massachusetts, we phased in the requirements so that there was a slow rollout. that way you could test the systems as you went looking for glitches. perhaps the most important lesson the president failed to learn was you have to tell the american people the truth. when you told the american people that you could keep your health insurance if you wanted to keep that p
like a pro. it's hard to see opportunity in today's challenging environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management. medicare open enrollment. of year again. time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. but it never hurts to see if you can find better coverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits you get after the health care law. open enrollment ends december 7th. so now's the time. visit medicare.gov or call 1-800-medicare >>> did you know that sports history was made on monday when for the first time ever a world series game and "monday night football" were held in the same city at the same time. >> talk about traffic. >> kate bolduan knew. andy scholes knew me, i knew as well. part of this morning's "bleacher report." andy, history. >> aol deal for st. louis, the world series and "monday night football." it was unfortunate for the rams. arguably their
of the day this was a superior candidate in an environment that very much favored democrats. >> jim, let me ask enthusiast, from outside of virginia not following the race close lui it makes no sense to me a libertarian candidate who run against cuccinelli whose conservative policies are pretty good. he was less than diplomatic in his book taking on social security, medicare, doing a lot of things saying man that's not smart if you want to get elected in america. yet a libertarian is pulling eight points from him. if the libertarian isn't in the race it would be much close center >> it would be much closer. cuccinelli has had baggage since the beginning on scandal coverage that had an effect on this race. >> why do the libertarians feel a candidate against one of the most conservative guys you can find in virginia. >> welcome to the republican party. that's the debate we've been having on capitol hill in most cases someone is never conservative enough and there's a difference between the libertarian strain of conservatism right now and even the conservative strain of the conservatism right
environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management. >>> aggressive music. we'll go deep on something here. i kind of love this. welcome back to "new day." it's bold, it's a suggestion of conspiracy at apple. a column "new york times" in the says that just maybe, maybe apple might have planned that sluggishness and shortened battery life on your aging elderly iphone. they could be timing it so you're forced to get a new one. you've wondered this, katherine rampel wrote that article. she's a reporter for "the new york times." you put on paper what a lot of us have wondered about. >> i've gotten comments from readers who have said, i've been wondering about this. >> what is your theory? >> my theory is, yes, phones do seem to slow down around the time that a new operating system comes out and it's ambiguous about whether apple plans it deliberately. that is the new operating system, new software that comes o
into another environment, maybe stop thinking about the world and how scary that is and actually come out and get scared. >> reporter: as profits rise faster than the living dead. clayton sandell, abc news, denver. >> and that brings us to our facebook question of the day. >> we want to know what's your biggest halloween expense this year. >> just logon to wnnfans.com, and let us know exactly what is on your mind -- >> i saw you -- don't even. i saw you. >> i tried to get her to scare you. i forgot we have these cameras. >> you want me to have this baby right here on the set. >> i'm here for you, girl. >> you want this child to come popping out. ain't gonna happen. we'll be right back. we'll be right back. popping out. ain't gonna happen. we'll be right back. ♪ >>> welcome to "the mix," everybody. we have got some great items for you. i have been working on my items for the last two minutes, and rob has been working on it for the last three hours because it's so complicated. he's still working on it. >> i'm studying up. i'm cramming. i'm unprepared. >> this is actually great. we're goin
would argue probably the internet and this business environment demands that. >> rose: could be competitive, you have to do that. >> that's right. we've seen so many of amazon's fellow first generation internet companies that didn't have that same outlook. aol, yahoo, e-bay for that march. they didn't quite have the drive and the pursuit of excellence that jeff does and they've all stumbled in various ways. >> rose: you also written about jeff's personal life. you found his birth father. how did you do that? >> first i'll just say you know as i started this project, it was kind of gap in the bezos story. i mean we know a lot about his early years, including a lot about his real father, his adopted father, mike bezos who is, has an incredible story, came from cuba, became a successful executive at exxon, invested early on in amazon. but i did wonder about you know his biological father who left his life when he was three. and jeff has said he never met the man, never had a relationship with him. i knew his name so i just went looking for him. one of the interesting thing i fo
attractive to us might not have been equally beneficial for the local business environment and infrastructure, so we refused them. we felt and still feel that responsible approach to locating a new facility has to be a win- win for the state, county, city or town and the local population. responsibility also means being able to provide jobs for skilled local area residents and not rely on the importation of an outside work force. a strong network of technical schools and motivated workforce, the southeast u.s. and the state of south carolina fulfills these requirements. also, the i 85 transportation trustor on the order of and provided us with an infrastructure for future export opportunities. so, we took the responsible choice and located in south carolina. now for sustainable. to is committed sustainability. in fact, it has been selected as world's most sustainable automotive company by the dow jones sustainability index. just a few facts about how seriously we take sustainability at spartanburg. we use methane that normally would be burned in the atmosphere from a landfill to provide 50% o
're introducing many, many more weapons into an airport environment. with people who probably are not going to have quite as much training or ability as the local police officers who get expensive training. so you know, the question in this is i think for my mind, isn't so much whether tsa should be armed. think the decisions is for them not to be. the question if they're not armed and if the police know it, where are the police? it is incumbent on the police to have enough officers there, to back them up. because those tsa officers are the first line of inspection before someone goes to the boarding and departure areas of aircraft. that's the issue here, that ciancia had time to shoot the first tsa officer. take an escalator up, take an escalator down, shoot again and there's still no officer in sight. >> we want to take a moment to talk about the victims of the shooting. tsa officer durado hernandez was shot at point-blank range as he stood near his checkpoint in terminal 3 at l.a.x. he is the first tsa officer to die in the line of duty. his wife said he took pride in serving the america
for leaders like tom, whether the environment, the media, the way districts are drawn, the pressures that those of us in elected office are under somehow preclude the possibility of that brand of leadership. well, i believe we have to find our way back there. now, more than ever. america needs public servants who are willing to place problem-solving ahead of politics. as the letter that president clinton held up indicates, the history of the crime bill shows. we are sent here to do what is right. sometimes, doing what is right is hard. it is not free. and yet, that is the measure of leadership. it is important for us who feel the responsibility to fight for a cause, to recognize our cause is not advanced if we cannot also try to achieve compromise. the same way our founders sought it as a vital part of our democracy. the very thing that makes our system of self-government possible. that is what tom foley believed. that is what he embodied. that is the legacy that shines brightly today. on the last day he presided as speaker, he described what it should feel like to serve the american
in this whole environment. contractors will have to get thatyou have got to have ths on and the power coming at you. host: have you visited the site? guest: i would like to, sure. there are a variety of places around the country where we have intelligence, my plan is to talk to theoperators, talk folks manning this around the world. there are members of congress who do those things when you're on the committees and it goes to to her. laura here, saying -- " watch like a hawk, no one is aware of the breath or depth of these programs your co guest: we are, but the problem is we cannot communicate that to the american people, have not found a way to communicate that to the people. we on the committee are trying to figure out how we can do that , without disclosing sources and methods, without tipping our hand to the bad guys, how can we begin to tip our hand and build confidence for the american people yeah co we are trying to find that sweet spot, so to speak, of doing that and still perfecting the country, but giving the people some confidence that this is being done appropriately and that th
contentious environment after news reports surfaced that martin bullying and suffering mental distress the coach read another statement on friday saying bullying won't be tolerated. >> we have a culture of team first and accountability andd respect for one another. >> reporter: players and sports reporters say hazing and practical jokes in football locker rooms are commonplace. adam beasley of the miami herald says martin's response is highly unusual. >> it's against the cardinal rule you cannot leave your teammates particularly in the season. >> reporter: but a doctor, a psychiatrist, says bullizing a serious matter, not just limited to children. >> it doesn't matter how big you are and it doesn't matter how tough you are. emotionally, anybody can be bullies. >> reporter: the nfl players association is now reportedly reviewing the martin incident and considers it a major priority. for "today," mark potter, nbc news, miami. >>> now here is lester. >> thanks. >>> forget black friday. one of the nation's lars retailers says the time to start your holiday shopping is now or even yesterday
. and sisco, the one with an "s," not the "c." reported a penny above estimates, the market environment was challenging for the customers during the course of the quarter. >> i find that so confusing. someone should change. >> all right. let's -- >> let's make it easier. >> let's get back to our guest host jim bullard. were we done with our inflation conversation? people got kind of -- a lot of people are tweeting about it and talking about that now. have you always -- have you changed recently and become even -- this is almost like a new theory that you have at this point, i think. don't we always think it's different this time? i mean, volcker had to come in and save this, uyou know, save the entire world because we let it get out of control last time. i'm talking about inflation. >> i think it could happen again and i have been worried about it. yeah, absolutely. >> there's global deflationary forces that have given you guys cover. >> yes, global deflationary forces. what is going on? what's driving that deflationary process. i think that's been -- >> what -- >> low inflationary. >>
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 50 (some duplicates have been removed)